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" ... beats him down, and treads him to the ground. The manner of going of this animal is not less extraordinary than its appearance. Instead of going directly forward, it seems to kick up behind with one leg, and then making a bound onward with the other,... "
The Wonders of Nature and Art, Or, A Concise Account of Whatever is Most ... - Σελίδα 195
των Thomas Smith - 1806
Πλήρης προβολή - Σχετικά με αυτό το βιβλίο

Surveys of nature; historical, moral and entertaining, Τόμος 2

Francis Fitzgerald - 1787
...this animal is not lefs extraordinary than its appearance. Inftead of going direftly forward, it feems to kick up behind with one leg, and then, making a bound onward with the other, it gees with fuch prodigious velocity, that the fwifteft racer would be left far behind. Swallows every...

Encyclopædia Britannica: Or, A Dictionary of Arts ..., Τόμος 18,Μέρος 1

Colin Macfarquhar, George Gleig - 1797
...animal moves is not lefs extraordinary than -its appearance. Inftead of going diretlly forward, it feems to kick up behind with one leg ; and then making a bound onward with the other, it goes with fuch prodigious velocity, that the fwifteft racer would be left far beliind. ' 'The fame degree of...

The General Genteel Preceptor

Francis Fitzgerald - 1797
...animal, is not lefs extraordinary than its appearance. Inftead of going directly forward, it feems to kick up behind with one leg, and then, making a bound onward with the other, it goes with fuch prodigious velocity, that the fwifteft racer would be left far behind. It fwallows every thing...

A History of the Earth, and Animated Nature, Τόμος 4

Oliver Goldsmith - 1816
...him to the ground. The manner of going of this animal is not less -extraordinary than its appearance. Instead of going directly forward, it seems to kick...making a bound onward with the other, it goes with such prodigious velocity, that the swiftest racer would be left far behind. The same degree of voraciousness...

A Natural History of All the Most Remarkable Quadrupeds, Birds, Fishes ...

1820 - 336 σελίδες
...the defence of a porcupine, and the swiftness of a courser. — Its mode of running is very singular; for instead of going directly forward, it seems to kick up behind with one leg, and then makes a bound with the other. It is a native of the East Indies, in which part of the world it is only...

A History of the Earth and Animated Nature: In Three Volumes ..., Τόμος 2

Oliver Goldsmith - 1828
...him to the ground. The manner of going of this animal is not less extraordinary than its appearance. Instead of going directly forward, it seems to kick...making a bound onward with the other, it goes with such prodigious velocity, that the swiftest racer would be left far behind. The same degree of voraciousness,...

The London Encyclopaedia: Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art ..., Τόμος 21

Thomas Curtis - 1829
...to the ground. The manner in which this animal moves is not less extraordinary than its appearance. Instead of going directly forward it seems to kick...making a bound onward with the other, it goes with such prodigious velocity that the swiftest racer would be left far behind. The voraciousness of the ostrich...

Buffon's Natural history, corrected and enlarged by J. Wright. (To which are ...

Georges Louis Le Clerc (comte de Buffon.) - 1831
...him to the ground. The manner of going of this animal is not less extraordinary than its appearance. Instead of going directly forward, it seems to kick...making a bound onward with the other, it goes with such prodigious velocity, that the swiftest racer would be left far behind. The same degree of voraciousness...

A Natural History of the Globe: Of Man, of Beasts, Birds, Fishes ..., Τόμος 3

Georges Louis Leclerc comte de Buffon - 1831
...him to the ground. The manner of going of this animal is not less extraordinary than its appearance. Instead of going directly forward, it seems to kick up behind with one leg, and then, making abound onward with the other, it goes with such prodigious velocity, that the swiftest racer would...

A History of the earth and animated nature v.1, Τόμος 1

Oliver Goldsmith - 1852
...less extraordinary than its appearance. Instead of going directly forward, it seems to kick up be hind with one leg, and then making a bound * onward with the other, it goes with such prodij gious velocity, that the swiftest racer would be left far behind. The same degree of voraciousness...




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